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20121112
20121120
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)
holdings, marvel technology. >> i think that technology is being passed by. it is a very poorly run company. maybe the 3% yield helps it. i don't want anything to do with that stock. i would like to go to cody in michigan. cody? >> caller: boo-yah. >> wow. nice. >> i want to know what you think of ttc? >> yeah, it's a great housing play. it's a winner. i feel like it's going to continue to win. and let's go to carol in big missouri. carol? >> caller: boo-yah, jim! >> nice overtime win there, carol. what's up? >> caller: yeah, i'm wondering if you think alcoa aluminum is poised for a rebound in 2013. >> in 2013, yes. it does have tremendous tax law selling between now and year end. that is one horrible commodity that he has to deal with. it was like, you know, the copper corporation would be doing good. let's go to daniel in virginia. daniel? >> caller: yes? >> go ahead, daniel. you're up. >> caller: yep. >> you're up. >> caller: yeah, i'm wondering about ssys. >> stratus. yeah, that thing up is too much. that is a register ringer if i ever saw one. i don't want to be in a technology stock u
now, we pick up the rain starting on sunday again. >> veronica, thanks. >>> new technologies are blurring the boundaries between the personal and the professional. it's happening as more and more workers use personal cell phones and computers for their jobs. and it could mean security risk for your company. as keaton fox reports t could also grant your boss' access to everything on your personal device. >> reporter: if you're like many employees these days, you're juggling a bunch of different devices to keep up with e-mails and texts. but as that practice expands, so do the problems for you and employers. in the business world it's being dubbed bring your own device, or byod for short. it's when you use your own fan or tablet computer to connect to your company's network for work. >> what if there's a need to investigate some situation and your device and the information on your device has to be looked at by other people. >> reporter: he said it comes down to your company's policies. some policies say if you connect to the business network and are asked, you must turn over y
in technology, we no longer need intelligence to survive. this is hardly mainstream science. but as one researcher noted, my favorite part here. a hunter/gatherer, who did not seek a solution to shelter probably died. where a wall streeter who made a similar mistake would receive a substantial bonus. >>> now, to the software billionaire suspected of murder. john mcafee made a fortune on anti-virus software that runs on computers around the world. now, he's being chased by police in the tiny country of the belize, who believe he may be behind the killing of his neighbor. matt gutman has more. >> reporter: good morning. john mcafee lived the kind of life in central america that scared the people that knew him. now, the name that was synonymous with security, could be synonymous with drugs and murder. this picture may tell the story of a man many believe has become increasingly paranoid and is now on the run. >> i hid for almost 18 hours. lying in the bottom of cabs, boats. i'll do whatever it takes to stay alive. >> reporter: mcafee, the former millionaire founder of the anti-virus softwa
it did after world war two to the economy in the 1960's. science, technology, everything grew. the economy boomed because we invested in people. that is what we need to do again. host: thank you. guest: i think growing the middle class is the key. a lot of these programs have helped to grow the middle class. a think social security helped grow the middle class. so many seniors have relied on social security, and it is not a gift. they worked for it. education -- when i ran for governor, in a middle-class area, 10% of college-aged kids were enrolled. now there are 50% that receive grants. that is not a gift that is something to help grow the middle class. host: jim, california. republican line. caller: $250,000 is not rich. the people on television betting for money, you should tax them. how much do you pay? the president and democrats suck up to these celebrities. they have to pay $40,000 to hang around the democrats. host: he says $250,000 and he criticized fund-raisers. guest: i think there is too much money in politics, and by the way, 80% of the $250,000 and above the inco
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)